States should proceed with caution if they decide to set up state-based marketplaces, according to a recent article from the Journal of the American Medical Association (JAMA), because performance benchmarks and start-up costs vary greatly.
Yesterday's Supreme Court ruling upholding Affordable Care Act subsidies in King v. Burwell is already having a positive impact on healthcare stocks in the hospital and insurance sectors, according to the Associated Press.
The Supreme Court released its long-awaited opinion on King v. Burwell this morning in a 6-3 vote to uphold the Affordable Care Act's federal subsidies.
The Supreme Court ruled that federal health insurance subsidies under the Affordable Care Act are legal in a 6-3 ruling on King v. Burwell this morning.
If the Supreme Court rules in favor of the plaintiffs in King v. Burwell, federal exchange customers' average annual health insurance premiums could rise by $3,300 in 2015, according to an analysis by healthcare advisory firm Avalere.
If the U.S. Supreme Court rules against subsidies in the King v. Burwell case, the five biggest five insurers in the nation could see their stock prices, which have been steadily rising, take a nosedive.
Sometime this month--perhaps even days from now--the Supreme Court will release its long-awaited ruling on the King v. Burwell case. Here's a brief refresher on what you need to know about the case and its potential impact throughout the industry.
States that find themselves in need of an insurance exchange in the wake of the King v. Burwell verdict may be in luck thanks to a cloud-based version of Healthcare.gov.
President Barack Obama told reporters Monday morning at the G-7 summit in Germany that the Supreme Court never should have heard the King v. Burwell case regarding the legality of federal subsidies.
Employer-sponsored health insurance coverage--which was in decline prior to implementation of the Affordable Care Act--remained stable from June 2013 to March 2015.